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Renderings for the Monarch Bay Shoreline Project in San Leandro

Monarch Bay Hotel aerial view, rendering by BDE ArchitectureMonarch Bay Hotel aerial view, rendering by BDE Architecture

Updated renderings have been revealed with detailed plans for the Monarch Bay Shoreline Development project, poised to reshape 75 acres of the San Leandro waterfront. The plans would reshape a swath of surface parking and a portion of an existing golf course into 491 residential units, a 210-room hotel, and shops between Marina Park and the Oakland International Airport in Alameda County. The project is a public-private partnership with the City of San Leandro and Cal Coast Companies.

Monarch Bay development site map, image by the City of San Leandro

Monarch Bay development site map, image by the City of San Leandro

Reporting by Angelica Cabral for the Bay Area News Group shares that Cal Coast Companies expects to break ground on construction in 2023, though the plans still need to receive approval and building permits.

Of the 491 residential units, 285 will be inside the multi-family apartment building, 48 in multi-unit townhomes, and 152 in single-unit buildings. The commercial space will feature a 15,000 square foot restaurant / banquet facility, and 3,000 square feet for a market or cafe space. The lower-density buildings will be on portions of the neighboring Marina Golf Course, redesigned to retain nine holes. The remaining 43 acres will be redesigned into a public park surrounding the interior basin, in which there will be fewer boat slips.

Monarch Bay Apartment Building, rendering by BDE Architecture

Monarch Bay Apartment Building, rendering by BDE Architecture

Monarch Bay Apartment Building with the dog park in the foreground, rendering by BDE Architecture

Monarch Bay Apartment Building with the dog park in the foreground, rendering by BDE Architecture

Monarch Bay Apartment Building lobby entrance, rendering by BDE Architecture

Monarch Bay Apartment Building lobby entrance, rendering by BDE Architecture

Monarch Bay Apartments will rise 59 feet to yield 459,450 square feet, with 241,020 square feet of leasable apartment space, 8,350 square feet for amenities, and 143,000 square feet for the 405-car garage, 124-bicycle parking, and utilities. The building will feature an inner-block courtyard and a 5th-floor roof deck. Wrapped around the building, the public will find access to several open spaces totaling over 26,000 square feet. Facade materials will include stucco, brick veneer, and glass railing.

Monarch Bay low-density component site map, illustration by KTGY

Monarch Bay low-density component site map, illustration by KTGY

Monarch Bay single-unit homes, elevations by KTGY

Monarch Bay single-unit homes, elevations by KTGY

Monarch Bay townhome, rendering by KTGY

Monarch Bay townhome, rendering by KTGY

The lower density housing will create 439,010 square feet of residential area, with units averaging between 1,920 and 2,540 square feet each.

Monarch Bay Hotel Restaurant and Market plans, rendering by BDE Architecture

Monarch Bay Hotel Restaurant and Market plans, rendering by BDE Architecture

Monarch Bay Hotel entrance, rendering by BDE Architecture

Monarch Bay Hotel entrance, rendering by BDE Architecture

The 56-foot tall hotel will yield 156,930 square feet with 96,370 square feet of hotel rooms, 47,800 square feet of common area, and nearly 4,000 square feet of the hotel restaurant. Rooms will average 485 square feet each. Parking will be included with two surface parking lots for 455 cars and 24 bicycles.

The Guzzardo Partnership is the landscape architect, and BKF Engineers is the civil engineer. BDE Architecture is responsible for the design of the hotel and apartment building with KTGY in charge of design for the townhomes and single-family buildings. Some affordable housing will be included, including 21 units of townhomes and single-family dwellings offered for ownership.

YIMBY has reached out to the project team to confirm the estimated groundbreaking date, who have not responded to requests for comment.

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3 Comments on "Renderings for the Monarch Bay Shoreline Project in San Leandro"

  1. Matt in Uptown | March 31, 2022 at 3:06 pm | Reply

    Completely auto-centric and worse than no development at all. If there were none, then the housing pressure would focus on urban in-fill in Oakland and Berkeley. Its like San Leandro has its head stuck in the year 2000. In 2022 housing and services need to be INTEGRATED. In 2022, movement through a development should be easy and direct for people and indirect for vehicular traffic.

  2. Damn Millionaires | March 31, 2022 at 7:01 pm | Reply

    No more single-family! This could have and should have been several thousand apartments.

  3. Marty van Buren | August 4, 2022 at 8:35 am | Reply

    A once beautiful spot the latest victim of greed and short sighted politicos, normal for San Leandro sice Pacific High was closed

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